It seems increasingly clear that Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu will not survive politically once the war in Gaza is over.
The Israel-Hamas conflict has already highlighted the dangers that the degradation of Twitter, now known as X, can pose to global politics.
While Israel’s intense and immediate retaliation may have been inevitable, it has nevertheless now backed the country into a corner.
Across Latin America, leaders have promised to overhaul their country’s security strategy, before falling back on a militarized approach.
Milei’s 30 percent is the same that he won in Argentina’s open primary in August, meaning he didn’t gain any momentum in the past two months.
The Israel-Hamas war is coming at a time when there is little help and little hope for those who need it most in conflict zones.
Hamas’ attack on Israel and the renewed war in Gaza was probably the final nail in the coffin of the nuclear deal between the U.S. and Iran.
Establishing responsibility for the attack is vitally important from a legal and historical perspective, but it is politically irrelevant.
While the deal may mark a breakthrough in Venezuela’s political stalemate, there are also plenty of reasons to be skeptical.
In Poland, exit polling showed that the ruling Law and Justice party would be ousted, with the opposition able to form a government.
The Israel-Hamas war has vastly different implications for Arab states, the United States, and other outside powers.
Differing responses to the current war between Israel and Hamas risk raising tensions not only within countries, but between them.
We’re looking at the regional dynamics that could play a role in the Israel-Hamas war, from Arab publics and Hezbollah, to Iran and Russia.